The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00258

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward


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Full Text
wJewISi
WiaMtii
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 10- Number 21
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 17, 1980
f red Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
Betty Friedan to Speak At Community
'South Broward women will
soon have the chance to meet the
woman who with her book The
feminine Mystique launched the
movement that helped raise
women's consciousness all over
the world.
"Betty Friedan will speak at
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward Women's Division
annual Community Day, set for
Thursday, Dec. 18. The day-long
event will be held at the Diplomat
Convention Center, 3515 South
Ocean Drive," explained Carol
Morgenstein and Joan Raticoff,
chairmen.
Founder and first president of
National Organization for
Women (NOW), Mrs-Friedan is
the foremost spokesman for
women's rights, Mrs. Morgen-
stein and Mrs. Raticoff added.
"Mrs. Friedan's second book.
It Chanted My Life, tells in
definitive terms what the
women's movement has wrought.
The book, which illuminates her
most famous speeches and ar-
ticles, includes a prophetic look
at where the movement goes from
here," Mrs. Morgenstein and
Mrs. Raticoff explained.
The morning speaker at Com-
munity Day will be Dawn
Schuman, a consultant in the
field of Jewish adult education.
With her partner, Ms. Schuman
developed curricula of adult
Jewish study, primarily in the
Chairmen Named for Human Rights Plea
Making plans for the Nov. 9 Human Rights Plea and Kristalnacht
anniversary remembrance are seated from left, Claire Pickman and
Sheryl Sherman. Standing rear is Rabbi Herb Tobin, co-director of the
Jewish Federation of South B reward's Community Relations Com-
mittee.
Young Adult Division
Sets Breakfast Meeting
The Young Adult Division of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward is presenting a con-
tinental breakfast featuring
Kuest speaker Milton Tobian,
southwest regional director of the
American Jewish Committee.
This first education event of
the newly created Young Adult
Division will take place on Oct.
19 at 10:30 a.m. at the
i (deration building.
Our first two Young Adult
Division events were of a social
nature and were spectacular
successes," commented Y.A.D.
Chairman, Dr. Robert Lev. "This
Sunday brunch with Milton
Tobian will be the first of a series
of educational and cultural
events planned by the Young
Adult Division."
Tobian has been the southwest
regional director for the
American Jewish Committee for
the past five years. Prior to his
association with American
Jewish Committee, Tobian was
[he state director for Texas
('minon Cause. Since his
"charge from the U.S. Navy at
the end of World War II, Tobian
was in the feed business until
1970 and has long been
associated with civic, religious,
' ultural and human relations
Kroups, including a board
member and Campaign chairman
of the Dallas Jewish Federation
and a member of the U.S.
v ommission on Civil Rights.
Tobian attended the recent
National Affairs Briefing,
Milton Tobian
sponsored by the Religious
Roundtable and is an expert on
the New Right. His topic for
discussion will be "The New
Religious Right and the 1980
Election."
The Young Adult Division of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward is a group of single
people, under 40, who are con-
cerned with the future of the
Jewish people in South Broward,
the United States and the world.
The Young Adults Division will
include social, cultural and
educational programs.
For additional information, call
Dr. Robert Lev, chairman of
YAD or Dr. Ira Sheier at the
Jewish Federation office.
Claire Pickman and Sheryl
Sherman have been named co-
chairmen of the 1980 Human
Rights Plea for Soviet Jewry,
according to Dr. Stan Spatz.
chairman of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward s
Soviet Jewry Committee.
This year's Flea, featuring Sen.
Henry Jackson, will be held on
Nov. 9 at Temple Beth Shalom.
National Council of Jewish
Women, in cooperation with the
Soviet Jewry Committee and the
Holocaust Memorial Committee,
is convening the program. The
Human Rights Plea coincides
with the 42nd anniversary of
Kristalnacht, the night which
witnessed the destruction of
every synagogue in Germany.
"We are thrilled to have two
capable, dynamic leaders such as
Claire and Sheryl," Dr. Spatz
explained. "They have been very
involved in South Broward's
Jewish community."
Claire Pickman is treasurer of
the NCJW Hills Chapter. She is a
past chairman of NCJW's Soviet
Jewry Committee and a member
of Temple Beth Shalom. She and
her husband Arthur have two
children.
Sheryl Sherman is vice presi-
dent of the NCJW's ways and
means. She is a member of
Temple Solel. She and her
husband Fred have two children.
Auditions
Set for
Women's Division
Auditions will be held on Nov.
17 and 19 for a Jewish Federation
of South Broward Women's
Division musical production,
being held on behalf of the 1981
Combined Jewish-Appeal-lsrael
Emergency Fund campaign,
according to Susan Singer,
Women's Division metropolitan
chairman.
The auditions are being held at
7 p.m. on both days at the Holly-
wood Jewish Community Center.
Prospective participants are en-
couraged' to bring their own
materials and music, added Judy
Hecker, coordinator.
The musical production and
luncheon are scheduled for April
2 at Temple Beth El. There is no
minimum commitment for the
event.
"This year, we are trying
something new in the metro-
politan Women's Division.
Instead of holding several parlor
meetings around the community,
we would like all the metropolitan
women to come together for a day
of enjoyment." explained Mrs.
Singer.
For additional information on
the auditions or the event,
contact Carol at the Federation
office.
field of Jewish history This
program of adult education is
considered innovative and is
widely acclaimed, the Com-
munity Day chairmen said.
"The courses won the Solomon
Schechter Award for the out-
standing Jewish adult education
program in the nation:'' they
added.
More than 1.200 women are
expected to attend Community
Day. which brings all the Jewish
women of South Broward
together for a day of fun. edu-
cation and intellectual
stimulation. Mrs. Morgenstein
and Mrs. Raticoff added.
For additional information on
Community Day, contact the
Federation office.
Betty Friedan
Federation Hosts Area
Rabbis and Their Presidents
The Federation building was
the setting for a social event
involving the rabbis of the com-
munity, the temple presidents,
the officers of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward. and
their wives.
The affair, held on Sept. 28,
was sponsored and hosted by Dr.
and Mrs. Robert S. Pitted. Dr.
I'u(ell is president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
The purpose of the meeting
was to enhance and upgrade
communications between syna-
gogues and the Federation in
areas of mutual concern. It ws
felt by all in attendance that
these goals were indeed met and
that this type of gathering can
only lead to the betterment of
relations within the Jewish
community."
Rabbis standing from left are Harold Richter, chaplain, Jewish
Federation of South Broward; Rabbi Herbert Tobin. Bennett Green-
spon, Temple Beth Emet; Robert Jacobs, Temple Solel; Ben Homer,
Temple Beth El; Robert Frazin, Temple Sold; Paul Plot kin. Temple
Israel of Miramar, and Seymour Friedman, Temple Sinai. Seated from
left are Morton Malavsky, Temple Beth Shalom; Carl Klein. Hallan-
dale Jewish Center; Samuel Jaffe. Temple Beth El; David Shapiro,
Rabbi emeritus. Temple Sinai, and Bernard Shoter, Temple-in-the-
Pines.
JEWISH FE0EWIOK '
m
Standing from left are Karen Romer, Laura Jacobs, Delores Shoter,
Leila Shapiro, Nancy Tobin, Edith Jaffe and Penny Frazin. Seated
from left are Celia Malavsky. Deborah Friedman. Devera Richter and
Helen Klein.
From left are Mark Desman, president. Temple-in-the Pines; Al
Nagelberg, vice president. Hallandale Jewish Center; Dr. Bob Plttell
Federation president; Mort Kushner, president. Temple Sinai and
Jack Berman. president. Tempi Beth Shalom.


**_y 14-WC*
Page 2
...
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 17,1980
Federation Wins Second PR Award
For the second consecutive
year, the Jewish Federation of
South Broward was a recipient of
a Public Relations Award in the
annual public relations com-
petition, sponsored by the
Council of Jewish Federations.
according to Marcy Schackne,
public relations director for the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
The award, given in the
category of "Audio Visual
Materials," was given for "To-
gether We Grow," a multi-media
production used for fundraising
in the 1980 campaign.
Presentation of the award will
be made at the CJF General
Assembly in Detroit, Nov. 12-16.
Weissman Named Knight of the Year
Mark Weissman has been
named Knight of the Year bv
the Pythians. He has served as
chancellor commander for the
Fort Lauderdale Lodge, Knights
of Pythias and is currently lodge
deputy. He has worked on
monitoring committees which
advise new lodges in Pembroke
Pines and Plantation. Weissman
has been financial secretary of
the Blue Star Lodge, B'nai B nth
in Tamarac for five years.
A board member of both
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise
and' of the Tamarac Jewish
Center, he is also a member of
Temple Sholom in Pompano and
the Margate Jewish Center.
Weissman and his wife Janet
have a 4-year-old daughter.
Andrea Robin.
He was honored at a Pythian
meeting in Miami on Oct. 11.
The Jewish Federation of South Broward's Leadership Development
Committee met recently to hear Professor Bernard Reisman, director
of the Jewish Communal Service Program, BranoXs University.
Standing from left are Dr. David Sachs, Leadership Development
chairman, Simon and Jackie Rdchbaum and Professor Reisman.
Seated from left are Ed Webb, Dr. Barbara Rothstein, Jacki and Rich
Barnett.
Women's Division to Meet
Mark Weissman
Fort Lauderdale Lodge 201,
Knights of Pythias.
A resident of Coral Springs,
Weissman has been active in
West Broward civic and religious
groups for many years. He is
managing partner for Menorah
Chapels in Sunrise, Margate and
Deerfield.
Weissman is a native of Elm-
wood Park, N.J. He attended
Rutgers and Wagner Colleges
and received bis degree in mor-
tuary science from Miami-Dade
Community College.
Much of his free time is
devoted to activities at area
synagogues and groups such as
Western Division
Sets Meeting
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Western Division
will meet on Oct. 18 at 8 p.m. for
an evening of fun and a chance to
make new friends, according to
Richard and Randy Blackburn
and Tony and Debbie Lundy,
Western leadership co-chairmen.
The event is being held at the
home of Dr. Fred and Sandi
Khani.
Interested residents of south-
west Broward should contact
Shelly at the Federation office.
Cult Hotline
at Federation
Meral Ehrenstein and Eleanor
Handelman, co-chairpersons of
x the subcommittee on cults,
T sponsored by the Community
? Relations Committee of the
? Jewish Federation of South
" Broward, have announced that a
"Hotline for Cults" is now
available at the Federation.
If a family has a son or
daughter involved with cult or
? missionary movement, they can
- call Federation and ask for "Cult
z, Hotline."
S Rabbi Harold Richter,
Federation chaplain and co-
director of the Community
Relations Committee, will refer
callers to counselors and other
resource people for help. The
"Cult Hotline" is also available
to young adults and high school
f students who desire information
2 about cults, or who have become
- involved with these groups and
S now feel confused and in need of
outside help.
----RELGO.INC.----
ReUgtoos I Gift Article*
Israeli Arts A Crafts
Hebrew Books Juda tea
Paper Backs
Records Tapes
Opmm Sunday
1507 WashfaMtoa Aveaae MA.
6a mi
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division will meet Oct. 30 at the
Federation office from 9:30 -
11:30 a.m. for a morning of self
and family awareness, according
to Arlene Ray, vice president,
leadership development.
Guest speaker for the program
will be Gwen Weinberger, im-
mediate past president of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division.
The program committee in-
cludes Janie Herman, Nancy
Brizel, Meral Ehrenstein, Kayla
Gerscovitz, Audrey Klein, Merry
I.if f and Jacki Reichbaum.
Standing from left are Professor Reisman, Martin Sosnick, Dr. Sachs
and Rabbi Herb Tobin, JFSB campaign associate. Seated from left are
Mary Ann Sosnick, Avis Sachs, Nancy Tobin and Ellen Shuman.
(jovenior Reagan
has been pro-Israel
since that nation's
creation in 1948.
Los Angeles Times, May 1980

(jovernor Reagan's views on
Israel, the Middle East, and
the economy are not campaign
rhetoric.
A Record of Support
for the Jewish
Community and Israel.
In 1948. long before he became
Governor of California, he re-
signed from the Lakeside Country
Club in Los Angeles because it
refused membership to a Jew. In
1967. at a pro-Israel rally at the
Hollywood Bowl, he forcefully
expressed his concern for Israel's
safety during the six-day war. In
1971. he was instrumental in en-
acting a California law, one of the
first in the United States, autho-
rizing banks and savings institu-
tions to buy and invest in State of
Israel bonds. Other states followed
California's example, dramatically
enhancing the sales of Israel
bonds in this country. That same
year, Israel's Medallion of Valor
was conferred on Governor Reagan
at an Israel Bonds Dinner.
In a speech before the B'nai
B'rith Convention on September 3,
1980, Governor Reagan reaffirmed
his strong support for Israel.
He declared:
Israel is a major strategic
asset to America and a strong,
secure Israel is clearly in Amer-
ica's self interest. To weaken
Israel is to destabilize the Middle
East and risk the peace of the
whole world. As our democratic
ally, Israel must continue to
receive economic and defense
assistance.
The PLO is a terrorist orga-
nization whose leadership is
committed to violence and ag-
gression against Israel.
The United States should not
try to force a peace settlement
upon Israel and her neighbors.
Rather, the terms of a settlement
should be decided in accordance
with the United Nations Resolu-
tions 242 and 338. Resolutions in
the United Nations which under-
mine Israel's positions and iso-
late her people should be vetoed
because they undermine progress
toward peace.
Jerusalem is now, and should
continue to be, one city, un-
divided, with continuing free
access for all.
Governor Reagan's views on
the Middle East are based on long-
term policies, not short-term poli-
tics. He has been a friend of Israel
for more than 30 years and his
record is one of long-standing
principles and commitments.
The election of Ronald
Reagan as president will place
a strong reliable leader in the
White House instead of the man
who sits there right now.
The Hallmark of
a Reagan Administration
will be Economic
Growth.
Ronald Reagan showed his
mettle as Governor of California.
He turned a $194 million state
budget deficit into a $554 million
surplus. During his two terms as
Governor the state's inflation rate
was lower than that in the rest of
the country. He reduced taxes and
slowed down the growth of state 1
government.
The kind of Governor Ronald
Reagan was tells us a good deal
about the kind of President he will
be. A President capable of drawing
top talent to his administration,
to help pinpoint where govern-
ment programs can be made more
efficient, and to balance the bud-
get in order to bring down the
inflation rate that's been adversely
affecting all Americans, especially
older Americans on fixed incomes.
When Ronald Reagan savs he
will stimulate productivity, check
inflation, and strive to balance the
federal budget you just know he's
talking the language and artic-
ulating the philosophy that has
been consistently his.
That's why Americans trust
him. You have a clear choice in
this year's election. And that
choice should be based on trust.
It is hoped that you and other
thoughtful American's will re-
member the key word: TRUST.
Compare Ronald Reagan's long-
term policies with Jimmv Carter's
short-term politics. Evaluate the
performance of Washington's do-
mestic and foreign policies over
the last 3V2 years. When you DO,
you'll know that the time for
Reagan is INDEED, now.
The time is now
for Reagan.
Reagan&Buste*
Mk


Friday, October 17,1960
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Elaine Pittell
EUkKatz
Women's Campaign-Off
With Washington Mission
&
Twenty-two South Broward
women recently returned from
the nation's capital as par-
ticipants on the Jewish
r'ederation of South Broward
Women's Division first mission
to Washington, according to Ellie
Katz and Elaine Pittell, co-
chairmen.
The women were briefed by
representatives of the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee
IAIPAC), the Israel Embassy
and the Department of Energy.
The second day in the capital
included a briefing at the White
House by a State Department
representative and a tour of the
National Gallery of Art.
The mission, which kicked off
the H omen's Division campaign
on behalf of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
raised more than $45,000.
and Pittell explained.
Katz
Jewish Special
The Central Agency for Jewish
Education announces the third
year of its Jewish Special
Education Program for children
with learning disabilities.
Classes in religious education,
Hebrew studies, and basic
Bar/Bat Mitzvah preparation
are being offered at numerous
locations in South Miami, Miami
Beach, Miami, North Dade and
South Broward. The curriculum
is designed to accommodate the
specific learning styles of the
children who will be working
together in small groups with
specialized personnel.
If your child has specific
learning problems and is unable
to reach his / her potential in a
regular Jewish education
program, give that child the
chance to feel successful as a Jew.
Contact Dr. Deborah Lerer at
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
The Jewish Federation of South Broward Women's Division met
recently to discuss their new concept for the beach area. This year,
instead of holding individual functions on the beach, the Women's
Division will be joining together at one function on behalf of the 1981
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel 'Emergency Fund campaign. Stan-
ding from left are Fannie Schifrin, Bert Goldberg, Brenda Greenman,
Women's Division campaign chairman, and Nina Kaplan. Seated from
left are Evelyn Stieber, chairman; Corinne Kolodin, arrangements co-
ordinator; and Lee Schatzberg, building coordinator.
Attendants at the recent sukkah building event, co-sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of South Broward's Israel Information Desk and
the Hollywood Jewish Community Center, are standing from left Dr.
David Sachs; Joan Youdelman, JCC membership chairman; Dr.
Robert Pittell, Jewish Federation of South Broward president;
Norman Freedman, JCC board of directors; Harry Eickler, JCC board
of directors, and Sara Gruber, JCC children's committee chairman.

vM/il ,V)t ilk. 1 IT"- m' L T* r4 J
L as iiV^ i P^H
Standing from left are Ann Scheck, Matilda Kimelblot and Leah
Frankel. Seated from left are Genevieve Fischel, Belle Wolf and Raye
Wollman.
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Pag* 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 17, i9g0
France as Poseur
For the first time in a long time, the very fabric^
of French civilization is under scrutiny because ibsi
being torn apart by the forces of neo-Nazi terrorism
against the Jewish community.
At issue is not so much that the terrorism is
occurring as that the French establishment is so
passive in response to it. Indeed, there are charges
that neo-Nazi elements exist within the official in-
stitutions of the state, and that these elements are
the very source of what seems to be the indifferent
manner in which the establishment is moving to meet
the challenge to France as a democratic society.
For a country that purports to judge the rest of
the world by its sometimes astigmatic view of its
own civilizational achievements, and that never
wearies of waving the flag of liberte, egalite,
fraternite, the history of bigotry in France in general,
and anti-Semitism in particular, is frightening.
The current wave of anti-Semitic outrages
recalls the Dreyfuss affair and the fight of Emile Zola
to force the French to examine themselves
realistically.
Then there was the more than enthusiastic level
of collaboration between French police and the Nazis
against the Jewish community during World War II.
At one point, in 1942, French police happily rounded
up thousands of Jewish children in Paris to be
shipped off to concentration camps an act neither
requested by nor supported by official Nazi orders.
There is no doubt that the current wave of out-
rages is the result of the French government's
similarly enthusiastic anti-Israel policy formulated
since the days of le grand Charles.
If France indeed expects the world to continue
accepting the abstract notion of the grandiose
quality of French kultur on its face, then it must
institute an immediate about-face in its official at-
titudes.
Evangelicals and Jews
Many Jews are perplexed over how to consider
Evangelical Christians, particularly those who are
now so vocal on right-wing issues. Their call for a
"Christian America" threatens the Constitutional
guarantee of separation of church and state a
necessity for a pluralistic democratic society which
has permitted the American Jewish community to
flourish. Yet their position on "moral" issues such as
abortion, homosexuality and the Equal Rights
Amendment, while opposed by the majority of the
Jewish community, are not so different from that
espoused by Orthodox Jews.
At the same time, the Evangelicals are the very
Christians who support the drive to convert Jews to
Christianity. Orthodox Jews and Jews living in small
towns are the ones most upset by these activities.
But we have still another anomaly. Evangelical
Christians are among the most ardent supporters of
Israel, partly for religious reasons, since it is an
element of their doctrine that Jews must be in control
of Israel before there can be the Second Coming. The
Rev. Jerry Falwell, head of the Moral Majority,
supports Israel, including its settlement policies on
the West Bank.
This support was dramatically shown recently
when Evangelical Christians from 20 countries
dedicated a "Christian Embassy" in Jerusalem. It
was established as a reply to the withdrawal of the 13
embassies from Jerusalem in the wake of the
Jerusalem law.
Perhaps the response to Evangelicals by Jews
should be to act towards them as they act toward us:
join with them when there are grounds for agreement
and oppose them vigorously on the issues where we
differ.
"^Jewish Floridian

and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
American Saving* 2800 Building
2900 E. Hallandale Beach Boulevard. Room 707G
Hallandale. Florida 33009 Telephone: 4S4-0486
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT 120 NE 8th St., Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 373-4808
FKEU SCHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
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Old Teachings Plague Us Again
I HAD been talking about
World War II as one of those rare
wars in history in which human
values were at stake. I began
with Marathon, the successful
Greek battle against a Persian
invasion in 490 BCE. a campaign
that chroniclers love to define as
the first known struggle in the
cause of democracy.
One student said that he had
registered recently because he
was 19, but that if called upon in
a draft, he would not serve. What
did World War II achieve, he
asked, to justify my claim that
human values depended upon its
outcome?
HIS ARGUMENT went some-
thing like this: In that war. our
enemies almost immediately
became our allies; while our
allies, notably Russia, just as
quickly became the enemy.
Look, he urged me, at Europe
today. He pointed to the bom-
bing of a synagogue in Paris last
Friday night as symbolic of the
recrudescence of European anti-
Semitism. He emphasized the
EEC's new "peace initiative" in
the Middle East predicated on
selfish oil needs and the willing-
ness to see Israel destroyed as
the price of satisfying its greed.
In return, I said that World
War II had not been fought
either to destroy anti-Semitism
or to establish a Jewish nation in
Palestine. These. I said, were
merely ancillary and un-
fortunately only temporary by-
products of the war.
BUT I could not deny his
charge that the John Wayne
idealism that sparked the war is
today all but dead. Nor could I
deny that the coming draft is in
preparation for a war that is
purely commercial as Socrates
said of the Peloponnesian War
a stand that brought his arrest
and execution in 399 BCE.
In any case, I warned him. if he
didn't want to be punished sense-
lessly like Socrates, he'd better
serve if drafted. Whether or not
he went, he replied, had nothing
to do with my rose-colored view
of World War II s idealism and
the clear commercialism of the
next war. He raised the issue of
last Friday night's bombing in
Paris a second time.
He wore a giant cross of gold
around his neck on a thick gold
chain, which he fingered end-
lessly as if it were an amulet to
protect him from some invisible
enemy. Somehow, I began to
have the feeling that I was it. I
asked him why the Paris bom-
bing obsessed him. Surely. I said,
he was not Jewish.
I HOPED for an outburst
along the lines that being Jewish
had nothing to do with his angry
reaction that so contemptible
thing as the bombing of a syna-
gogue had occurred, indeed, with
the fact that anti-Semitism is a
revolting thing.
Instead, he snickered. His tone
was clear: how could I be so
stupid as to think that he was
Jewish? In effect, he had success-
fully baited me with his concern
about the bombing and anti-
Semitism, feeling assured that as
a consequence I would be sym-
pathetic to his argument about
World War II and his decision
not to serve if drafted.
What is worse, others around
him joined in the snickering,
which he had encouraged by his
own behavior and which took on
an even more vicious quality now
that he had enlisted terrorists in
his own private bombing outrage
right there in the classroom. The
snickering was no longer directed
at my "stupid" rhetorics!
question about his being Jewish
but at the comical thought that
anyone could be so unfortunate
as to be Jewish.
THE SNICKERING ended at
quickly as it started and for all
the wrong reasons. You do not
laugh very long at the Prof. He
grades you, and so he has the
final say, unless you don't care
and are willing to sacrifice your-
self on the altar of your opinions
that you believe conflict with his.
If this is not precisely what he
was thinking, it was nevertheless
generally what he had in mind.
Students think that way even
though it is a dead giveaway of
their own addled view of power
what i hey would do if they had
the chance, not what in fact
occurs in similar circumstances.
Well, I asked him. So you
believe the bombing was a
despicable act? His agieement
was once again so enthusiastic
that his heavy gold cross swung
on its heavy gold chain like a
pendulum gone out of whack
WHY?. I persisted, especially
if being Jewish was such an
amusing thing. I did not give him
a chance to deny he found ii
amusing, but instead pressed for-
ward: What does your church
teach you about the Jews?
He sat silently, his face mildly
crimson. Others joined him in his
silence. Soon it became oppres-
sive. No one would speak I had
nothing to say either, although I
was tempted to explain that the
reasoning behind his vow not to
serve if drafted was as hypo
critical as he believed the ideals
behind our own fighting in World
War II to be.
He suddenly blurted out. the
venom in his soul finally coming
to the fore: "You can not expect
Continued on Page 13-
Friday, October 17,1980
Volume 10
7 HESHVAN 5741
Nlimhpr
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who picked up the telephone
before Alexander Graham Bell did?
A: Johann Philipp Reis.
Reis is listed in THF. BOOK OF FIRSTS as
number one to publicly demonstrate trit*
telephone. He did tins in front of a group of
scientists in 1861 -fifteen years before Bell got
a patent Because of illness and a lack of funds.
Reis was unable to capitalize on his invention.
Bell knew of his work as did Edison who even
toyed with Reis' ideas On March 22. 187b.
twelve days after Bell's first intelligible speech
transmission, the NEW YORK TIMES ran an
editorial entitled The Telephone'. The editorial
was all about Philipp Reis Not one word about
Bell Even the U.S. Government brought suit
against Bell for: "claiming the invention of
something already widely known to exist in the.
form of the Reis telephone and also with
somehow concealing the latter from the Patent
Office's expert examiner in that field'.' Bell, of
course, survived the lawsuits and the challenges
but physicists built a monument to Reis as the
inventor of the telephone. (Better he should
have won the lawsuits.)
A NOT-SO-RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affection
is to open the house' when mishpocha.
guests or friends drop in Out comes the
fine food and. invariably. J&B Rare
Scotch. And why not'-J&B is a clean,
light scotch with the superb taste that fits
right in with the tradition of serving the
best And because of its great taste
J&B commands a high level of elegance
at home or at your most important
simchas
And that's a fact'
n
RARE
SCOTCH
i
&


Friday. October 17.1980
The Jewish Flondian and S ho far of Greater Holly wood
Rage&
World Gathering of Holocaust Survivors
Carl Rosenkopf, chairperson of
the Holocaust Commission of the
Community Relations Com-
mittee, has announced that the
Commission is seeking to
organize a group of Holocaust
jurvivors who wish to participate
it the "World Gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors" to
be held in Israel, June 16-18.
At that time, thousands of sur-
vivors and their families the
world over will make the
pilgrimage to Israel and will join
with tens of thousands of sur-
vivors in Israel.
The World Gathering will em-
phasize the significance and
legacy of the Holocaust and com-
memorate the 36th anniversarv

PRISONERS HAVE BIRTHDAYS
IF YOU FORGET THEM,
WE WORLD FORGETS THEM
Mailing Instructions
The greeting can be signed, a
personal message added and can
^A be mailed by air mail for 31 cents.
It is unlikely that you will receive
a direct answer, for prisoners are
allowed to write very few letters,
and reserve these, of course, for
their families. However, your
card will definitely be effective. If
each family sends even one
greeting, 12,000 cards will arrive
in the labor camps.
Your birthday greetings are
proof to the prisoners and to their
keepers that we have not
forgotten them. Pledge today to
remember the birthdays of these
brave individuals with greetings
at the appropriate times.
October 29, 1927. Vladimir
Slepak, Do-Vostrebovania, Selo
Tsogoto Khangil 674466, Aginski
Rayon, Chitinskaya Oblast,
USSR.
November 3, 1942, Aleksei
Murzhenko. Uchr. 5110 1 V.S.,
Moscow. RSFSR. USSR.
of liberation from the Nazi con-
centration camps; serve notice to
the entire world that the
Holocaust must never be for-
gotten and never be repeated;
affirm the continuity and sur-
vival of the Jewish people as a
whole and the State of Israel as
their focal point; transmit a
testament from all the survivors
to the next generation: present
an opportunity for Holocaust
survivors from over the world,
once in their lifetime, to be with
each other, to meet and share
their common past, achievements
of the present and aspirations for
the future.
This convocation encqurages
survivors to bring their spouses,
children and grandchildren, thus
reinforcing the continuity V>f
Jewish heritage and history.
An optional trip to Polan
also being planned by the W
Gathering of Holocaust Sur-
vivors.
There are also plans to charter
a plane which will leave for Israel
directly from South Florida. If
interested in information on the
World Gathering, contact Carl
Rosenkopf or Rabbi Harold
Richter, co-director of Com-
munity Relations Committee at
JFSR
Roommate Referral
Service for Seniors
Living alone can be expensive
and lonely, but through a new
program, sponsored by the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, senior adults will
find that sharing the rent can
give them a new lease on life.
The Roommate Referral
Service of the JCC is being set up
to help people over the age of 60
find someone to share the ex-
pense of an apartment or house.
According to Hani Lipp, project
supervisor, the sharing provides
relief from fighting rising in-
flation on fixed incomes.
The service isn't designed to
provide companions or nursing
services to those not well enough
to live alone, and JCC is not
as a real estate agency,
is no commission or other
charge of the service.
Lipp adds that people using
the service are asked to fill out a
questionnaire, and then have an
interview with a trained social
worker. The program is seeking
applications from people who
have resources to share, and
those seeking a new place to live.
The program attempts to bring
together compatible people, and
then provides follow-up coun-
seling to help hpth parties adjust.
People who want to take
advantage of the service should
call the Senior Adult Department
at the Michael-Ann Russell JCC.
Picasso Program
The vision of Pablo Picasso
will be shared through a lecture
and slide presentation set for 8
p.m.. Oct. 23, at the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center. The program will be
presented by Betty Lon Curry,
art educator of the Art Museum
of Fort I.auderdale.
Retirement MONEY
You may DC entitled to a 2nd Social Security pension from West Germany it you ever worked in
Germany or were expelled trom Communist Eastern Europe as Vothsdeulscher or belonging
to the German KuiturHreis Disability and old age pensions even belore reaching 65
NAZI PERSECUTES must lile by Nov 30 19U0
contact GLOBAL COUNSELOR
P.O. Box 63. New Milford. NJ 07646
_______ lor our $3 information booklet
-G^
Nearly three-fifths of the U.S.
Senate joined Sen Alan Cranston
il)., C-alif.l in u bipartisan letter
in President Carter urging formal
i S condemnation <>! the Soviet
I mi hi tor a new clampdown on
So\ jfl lews
The letter, which was sent to
ilu \\ hits House w ith signatures
'I 57 senators, asks the President
I" pulilii'ly condemn the Soviets
and to instruct the U.S.
delegation to raise the issue both
at ihe November Madrid con-
ference to review the Helsinki
agreements and at a preparatory
session to set the conference
agenda.
The leadership of the Soviet
Union must know that the U.S.
will not shrink from its commit-
ment to the principles of the Hel-
sinki accords," the letter, which
was drafted by Cranston, said.
A White House statement
would do much to focus world
attention on the Soviets" flagrant
huse of international human
rights chart its (and) renew
the spirits of those at the fore-
froni ol the effort to protect the
emigration rights of Soviet -lews
" these days of darkness."
I ranslon said Soviet officials
"*\e cut the rate of Jewish
emigration nearly in half and
have stepped up anti-Semitic
impaigna and the harassment of
sidents.
He said the emigration figure
lor August was the lowest for any
"'"nth since the Soviet Union
signed the Helsinki accords in
August 1975. pledging to respect
human rights and certain
political freedoms including
migration rights.
, Cranston said only 17.062
Soviet Jews were permitted to
emigrate for the first eight
months of this year compared to
J y~-4 13.575 for a like period last year,
according to information sup-
plied him by the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry.
(>nly 770 Jews were allowed to
I he country last month, the
west monthly total in five
Emigration in August
Warning The Surgeon Geneial Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
6 roq "w'". C 6 trig rucottnt iv. per cigaiette b FTC method


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Friday, October 17,
Impact of Ein Gedi on Local Teens
In the last issue of The Jewish
Floridian, we reported on the
impressions that Jerusalem made
on a group of 16 and 17-year-olds
from South Broward who toured
Israel from July 8 to Aug. 4. This
trip was funded in part by the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
In this issue, we look at the
impact of Ein Gedi on this group
of teenagers. Ein Gedi is one of
five field schools in Israel which
has been established in response
to ecological concerns. Let us see
what they have to say:
Vicki Andron of North Miami
Beach said: "One of the high
points of the trip was Ein Gedi.
First of all. hiking the canyons
was truly an exciting experience.
Learning the geography of the
land, and then actually seeing
what you have learned is a super
way of learning. Also, studying
the various form of wildlife and
then hiking and seeing an ibex or
hyrox was overwhelming.
Included in the Ein Gedi area is
Masada. Hiking it was not as
difficult as I had anticipated, but
the feeling was different because
we were reliving ancient history.
Suddenly, standing on this
mountain, we understood how
those Jews felt so long ago. To
sum it up. I enjoyed learning
about and experiencing pure
nature in Kin Gedi "
Amy Greenzweig of the
Hebrew Academy in Miami had a
rare experience. She did not come
back with us because she met her
family who came in on a family
mission from Miami a day after
our group left, and she thus had
10 addii ional days of touring. She
saw many places that our group
did not see, but she also saw
some places twice. Speaking
about Masada she wrote: "It was
great being able to go to Masada
twice. The first time I trudged up
the Snake Path with my friends
at 4:15 a.m. The second time I
took the cable car. It was not as
exciting, but I was able to enjoy
the excavations so much more.
Masada shall never fall again."
Miriam Herstik of Temple
Israel of Miramar wrote: "We
climbed up Masada early to see
the sun rise across the Dead Sea.
I haven't been able to stop
talking about the history of
Masada. I just tell everybody to
go there and see what I mean. I
really felt as if I saw the whole
thing happening before me."
(Here Miriam told the history of
Masada) "It took Silva and a
Roman force nearly 10 times their
number to try to find a way to
conquer the mountain. After
three years of trying, the Romans
made Jewish slaves build a ramp
of earth to make it possible for
them to climb the mountain.
When the Jews realized that they
could not fight other Jews, they
committed mass suicide instead
of becoming slaves of the
Romans." Miriam continues,
"My heart fills with pride when I
tell the story of Masada."
Ilyse Wrubel of Temple Beth
Shalom wrote: "Although my
experiences in the Judean desert
were not of religious significance,
they gave me a strong sense of
my Judaism, and of my ancestors
in i heir environment. Ein Gedi is
an indescribably fantastic place.
From the sparkling, flowing
waterfalls, to the hot, strenuous
hikes within the dry canyons,
living in the desert is definitely
an experience. A swim in the
Dead Sea can give anyone a
unique sensation, physically as
well as emotionally. It is the
lowest and heaviest inland sea in
the world; a beautiful, long band
of smoky blue water for people to
admire. Its elegance, however, is
not only physical beauty, but
IF YOUR OBJECTIVES ARE
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also of its Biblical significance.
Compressed between the
mountains of Moab in the east
and the Judean hills in the west,
the Dead Sea was the stage for
the tragic biblical drama of
Sodom and Gomorrah's
destruction for their sins .
Finally, to be able to actually
stand on one of the most spec-
tacular archaeology digs in
modern Israel was a once-in-a-
lifetime experience, for we were at
the site of King Herod's palaces
and the Jewish stronghold in the
revolt against the Romans in 70
BCE. We were at Masada!
Obviously, by exploring the
many fascinating things within
the Judean desert, I was able to
gain a great deal and feel as if all
the occurrences there were really
and truly part of my Jewish
heritage."
(In the
examine
Vashem).
next report, we shall
reactions to Yad
I
Members of the South Broward 1980 confirmation class who par-
ticipated in the Israel trip had a recent meeting to discuss and
evaluate their summer experience. Seated from left are Lisa Wein-
stein, Vicky Andron and Amy Greenzweig. Standing from left are
Miriam Herstik, Diana Reisman, South Broward CAJE represen-
tative, who accompanied the group; Gene Greenzweig, executive
director of CAJE; Michelle Hauser, Rhonda Light and Ira Sheier,
Jewish Federation of South Broward, director of planning.
wwwm
i
? ?
L to R Lewis Cohn, Clay Shaw, Joyce Newman, and Herbert Katz
Dear Friends,
We are supporting Mayor Clay Shaw for Congress because he has
unique professional qualifications as a lawyer and CPA; he has been
extremely effective as the Mayor of Fort Lauderdale, and he has
spent his entire adult life as a resident of Broward County.
He firmly believes we must balance the budget, protect and revitalize
the Social Security system, and enforce our immigration laws. We
support him because he favors a stronger defense as is going to
Washington as a proponent of the following principles:
Decisive support for the military and economic security of Israel
Supports U.N. Security Council Resolution #242
Opposes any attempts to trade Israel's security for Arab oil
Believes Jerusalem is the true Jewish capital
Opposes the sale of advanced weapons to Israel's enemies
Refuses to recognize or negotiate with the PLO
Supports right of emigration of Soviet Jews

Respectfully,
Joyce Newman
Lewis Cohn
Herbert Katz
Paid by Friends ol Clay Shaw


Friday, October 17,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater,
I
Hallandale Center to Honor Holtzman
Sydney Holtzman, long active
in Jewish communal affairs, has
been chosen to receive Israel's
City of Peace Award at the
annual Hallandale Jewish Center
Salute of Israel, scheduled for
Nov. 2 at 9 a.m. The event is held
in cooperation with the State of
Israel Bonds Organization.
Holtzman will receive this high
honor because of his "more than
25 years of active participation in
numerous Jewish philanthropic
and service organizations,"
according to Barney Levine,
chairman. Levine noted that
Holtzman is a member of the
Hallandale Jewish Center board
of directors and also of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University. Holtzman was hi-rise
chairman for the South Broward
Combined Jewish Appeal and
was a member of the board of the
will be Israel Amitai, Israeli
television director, producer and
writer. Amitai is a Middle East
expert and has served Israel in
numerous leadership positions.
Co-chairpersons of the break-
fast are Rose Azerrad and Alex
Rubin.
FOR RENT
On the Ocean. 1 Bedroom, 2 Bath. 25th Floor. Nicely
furnished condo at the Quadomain. $1500 a month. 4
month minimum.
Call 971-9198 or 454-7386
Sydney Holtzman
Jewish Federation
Broward.
of South
Special guest at the breakfast
Histadrut Honors Kropfs
Aaron L. Solomon, member of
the executive committee of the
board of directors of the National
Medical Center from 1971
through 1976. A former member
of the New York State Hospital
Planning and Review Council,
Solomon is a^so a founding
trustee of the Jewish Association
for Services for the Aged.
The awards luncheon also
featured a special program in
honor of the 60th anniversary of
the Histadrut in Israel.
Elect
Seymour ^Sy' Silver
CLERK OF THE COURTS
30 years jn the Criminal Justice System
Retired Assistant Police Chief in
New York City
The "Best" Person for the Job
Republican Pd Political Adverlisemenlipaid tor by Sy Silver. Tteas
Aaron L. Solomon
Committee for Labor Israel,
iddressed the annual awards
uncheon of the North Dade-
Uroward Israel Histadrut
Council, Oct. 12 at Williamson
Restaurant in Fort Lauderdale,
Council presidents Dave
Silverbush and Abe Dolgen
announced.
Dr. and Mrs. William Kropf,
luncheon honorees, received
llistadrut's Silver Menorah
Award in recognition of their
dedicated service to Israel and
the cause of Histadrut. The
Kropfs, active in the field of
health care, will sponsor a room
llistadrut's Yasski Bet Clinic, in
Beersheba, Israel, in memory of
Mrs. Kropfs parents, Annie and
Sam Chernakoff.
Yasski Bet is one of 1,225
outpatient clinics spread
throughout the state of Israel,
built and maintained by Kupat
Holim, Histadrut's com
prehensive medical service.
Kupat Holim presently provides
complete health care- for
2,929,000 Israeli citizens, over 75
percent of Israel's entire
population.
Health problems of a more
serious nature are cared for by
one of 16 general and special
hospitals with a total bed
capacity of 5,262. Other services
provided by Kupat Holim consist
of numerous convalescent and
rest homes and mother and child
care centers, provided by a total
staff of 29,397, doctors, nurses,
pharmacists, domestic workers
and lab technicians.
Aaron Solomon, a practicing
attorney, served as president of
the Long Island Jewish Hillside
'Bewildered Parents'
"Bewildered Parents," a
program designed to help parents
cope with aggravating and anti-
social behavior in teen-agers and
younger children, is being offered
on Thursdays from 7:30 to 9:30
p.m. for six weeks at the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center. Sessions begin on Oct.
16.
"I ask the question. Who is the architect of
the peace treaty between Egypt and
Israel? And the answer is, the President
of the United States, Mr. Jimmy Carter."
-Prime Minister Menachem Begin
Some people have forgotten.
They've forgotten about Jimmy Carter's
bold initiative-the Camp David Accords.
They've forgotten about the im-
portance of human rights. And the
500% increase in emigration by Soviet
Jews under this Administration.
They've forgotten about the
President's Holocaust Commission.
And his courageous fight against the
Arab boycott of firms that trade
with Israel.
And they've forgotten what Re-
publican Ronald Reagan and his right
wing friends have in mind. Rolling
back 40 years of Democratic progress
for social justice, civil liberties, and
racial and religious tolerance. Cutting
aid to the needy and help for the
elderly. "Unleashing" the oil com-
panies to solve our energy problems.
Jimmy Carter and miter Mondale
stand proudly in the Democratic tradi-
tion of Roosevelt, Truman, Kennedy
and Johnson.
They are committed to Israel's
survival. To human rights around the
world and to fairness and tolerance
here at home.
That's the record and the commit-
ment the Reagan and Anderson
Republicans want us to reject
Don't let the right wingers win this
one. Let's re-elect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
Re-EkctPreadeiil Carter
aiidYlcePresklei*
The Democrats.
Paid for by the Carter/Mondale Re-Election Committee. Inc..
Robert S. Straus.*. Chairman


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday, October 17,1980
JCC Names Board, Officers
Local Couple Donates Ambulance
of the Hallandale Jewish Center
Robert Lay ton, M.D., has been
elected president of the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center in North Miami Beach.
Dr. I.avion was chosen by the
board of directors of the Center
following election of the board
itself at the annual meeting of the
Center membership on Sept. 30.
The new board and officers are
the first selected for the 4-year-
old institution, under new by-
laws which call for a separate,
community-based governing
body for each of the four centers
which together form the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida.
The other officers chosen for
the Michael-Ann Russell JCC
board are Susan Rachleff, first
vice president; Stanley
Greenstein and Glenda Rose, vice
presidents; Robert Bogdanoff,
secretary and William C. Koppel,
treasurer.
Those elected for a three-year
term on the board include:
Kmanuel Berlatsky, Helen Berne.
Kvelyn Gluckstern, Bruce Julien,
M.D., Jerome Moskowitz. Mona
Parker. Frederick Seley. M.D..
and Matthew Wohl.
Chosen for two-year board
terms are: Sherman Canter.
Doris Edelman. Charlotte Held,
Arnold Kaplan. M.D.. Rep. Gwen
Margolis, Bernice Miller. Ph.D.,
Monroe Mitchel. Janet Solomon,
Michael Turtletaub and Joel
Wilentz.M.D.
Board members elected for a
one-year term are: Jack Belock.
Karen Budowsky. Richard
Collins. Rabbi Julian Cook. Jay
Fine, M.D.. Howard Gordon.
Sanford Kravitz. Roberta Kutler.
William Lehman. Jr., Evelyn
Mitchel. Michael Scheck and
Nathan Katzen.
Center members were
welcomed to the meeting by
Glenda Rose, who served as co-
chairperson of the Center for the
past year, and they were greeted
by Muriel Russell, president of
the Central Board of the parent
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida. Stanley Green-
stein, who also served as co-
chairperson during the past
twelve months, described the
highlights of the past year at the
Center in its many areas of
Technion Women
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for
Technion, Women's Division, will
hold its next meeting on Monday,
Oct. 20, at noon, at Galahad
North. Hollywood.
A travelogue of Australia and
New Zealand will be presented.
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Bob Schwartz, Southeast
District director of the American
Red Magen David for Israel, has
announced that Mr. and Mrs.
Mark Weinberger of Hallandale
will be dedicating an ambulance
to the people of Israel on Sunday,
Oct. 19.
The dedication will take place
at the Hallandale Jewish Center
at 2 p.m.
The Weinbergers are members
The Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center chose its new
board and officers for 1980-81 at its annual meeting, held at the Center
on Sept. 30. Pictured (left to right) are Mark Dindas, Center director;
Glenda Rose, vice-president; Stanley Greenstein, vice president, and
Dr. Robert Lay ton. president. Muriel Russell, president of the Central
Board of Jewish Community Centers of South Florida, and Stephen
Lecker, executive vice president, represented the parent organization.
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and have asked the synagogue to
share with them in this event. Dr.
Carl Klein will officiate.
David Coleman, ARMDI State
Chairman, will present the
Weinbergers with the Pikuach
Nefesh Award, ARMDI's most
important award. The inscription
on the ambulance will read:
" Presented to the People of Israel
by Mark and Lillian Weinberger
Grateful for Life."
INOWHIO roa
UNSIWPUSIS
CALORIE AM
SUT-niEt DIETS
' On the Ocean at 67th Street,
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
Dear Friends,
community-based programming.
For many members, the annual
meeting was the first chance to
meet Mark Dindas. new Center
director of the Michael-Ann
Russell JCC. He told those
present about the need for
community involvement in order
for the Center to reach its
potential as one of the finest
Jewish centers in the United
States.
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Friday. October 17,1980
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Ulpan Classes Start Next Week
Shalom" The Hebrew word
for pe808 has become known
throughout the world.
But "Shalom" is only the
beginning. Now every adult in
the Miami community has the
opportunity to learn to speak
Hebrew by the innovative
...thod developed in Israel for
caching new immigrants.
ebrew community ulpan
isses will begin throughout
iami and Hollywood the week
f Oct. 20. the Central Agency for
ewish Education of the Greater
liami Jewish Federation has
nnounced. (The Hollywood
lpan is conducted in conjunction
ith the South Broward
ederation).
The seven-week winter term
, ill be held twice a week in two-
iur sessions, and is being of-
_Sd at locations in Miami
.teach. North Dade, South Dade
and Hollywood.
Classes are taught through the
Ulpan," the unique method of
learning the Hebrew language. It
the only course of its kind
available in the Miami-
Hnllv wood area.
worldwide for teaching other
languages. Ulpan instructors are
specially trained in the technique,
which combines speaking and
reading with such cultural
elements as dance, song and
holiday celebration.
'Classes will be offered in
beginners, intermediate and
advanced levels.
Classes at Temple Beth
Sholom on Miami Beach will be
held on Monday and Wednesday
from 9:30 11:30 a.m. for
beginners, intermediates and
advanced; and Monday and
Wednesday from 7:30 9:30 p.m.
for beginners, intermediates and
advanced.
In South Dade, classes are
scheduled at Jewish Community
Center South on Monday and
Wednesday from 7:30 9:30 p.m.
for beginners, intermediate and
advanced: at Temple Samu-El on
Tuesday and Thursday from 9:30
- 11:30 a.m. for beginners, in-
termediate and advanced: and
Tuesday and Thursday from 7:30
- 9:30 p.m. for beginners, in-
termediate and advanced.
In the North Dade area, classes
are scheduled at the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center on Monday and Wed-
nesday mornings from 9:30 -
11:30 a.m. for beginners, in-
termediate and advanced; and
Monday and Wednesday from
7:30 9:30 p.m. for beginners,
intermediate and advanced.
Classes in Hollywood will be
held at Temple Sinai on Tuesday
and Thursday from 10 a.m. to
noon for beginners, intermediate
and advanced: and at Temple
Beth Shalom Tuesday and
Thursday from 7:30 9:30 p.m.
for beginners, intermediate and
advanced.
Registration will take place at
the first class session.
Ulpan classes are sponsored by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, the South
Broward Jewish Federation, the
American Zionist Federation, the
Israel Aliyah Center and the
department of education and
culture of the World Zionist
Organization.
Ulpan classes are accredited
for early childhood and Sunday
school teacher licensing.
The ulpan program is directed
by Abraham J. Gittelson.
associate director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
and is coordinated by Miles P.
Bunder, director of the Institute
for Jewish Studies.
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High School in
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Ij'he High School in Israel
reformation team will visit
lolly wood Hills High School on
Id 16
h lice Traktman, director of
uUmissiona, and JoAnne Nor-
man, Miami registrar, will meet
with Hollywood Hills juniors and
seniors to discuss High School in
Israel.
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1980 General Foods Corporation
OFFICIAL RULES: ISRAEL SWEEPSTAKES FROM
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l itch entry must M accompanied by innorseal Iron i |ai
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fciM cwm SIM.
New ftct. NX ttleJ
' No purchase required
J Iniiies must Be postmarked no later man Novemoer 24
' W ana received by December I i960
Winnei w* be selected By random drawing under me
supervision ol an independent oiganualion whose decision
is win in me event any winner declines me prue or il lei
any other reason the prut cannot be awarded alter the ini-
tial drawing, a supplemental drawing or drawings win M
hew lo award the prue Drawings will be held on Decemoei
It I960 Winner win be notified by mat the winner s
name can oeowemed By sending a separate stamped sell
addressed envelope to
Israel tweta Haiti I Wester
JtMtJk jecekt Oretnuatee IK
M El. 4? Street
NT. NT MM*
5 Prue win be awarded as soon as compliance of winning
entry with these rules is verd in ordtr to be awarded me
prue. winning particcam must be avatatHt at the address
shown on me entry BUM or must lurmsh < propei lorwaro
mg address to sweepstakes omciats prer to me date ol
drawing
f Prue consists ol round trip arrlvi tor I wo via Pan Am B
London or Rome and connecting ret lo Tel Am Israel phis
hotel accommodahons lor 14 days and 13 nights m Jeru
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7 No suBsMutnn lor prue Prut is non transferable and
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I All lues are me SON responsibii-ty ol the winner
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according to me actual numotr ol entries received
fNTHI AS On EN TOU Utt. NO PURCHASE NECESSAP.Y
BROUGHT TO YOU BY
BRAND DECAFFEINATED COFFEE. ENJOY YOUR COFFEE AND ENJOY YOURSELF.


PagelU
The JewishTnonSun'ancTSKbfal "SfVrmuTrttottywood
Friday, October 17, 1980
Filling in Background
Five Assaults in 48 Hours
By AARON MELER
PARIS (JTA) A
neo-Nazi group claimed
credit for the machinegun
attack on a synagogue here,
the fifth armed assault on
Jewish institutions in Paris
in 48 hours. In earlier
predawn attacks,
unidentified gunmen
sprayed bullets into the
entrance of the Great
Synagogue, a Jewish-run
children's home, a
memorial monument to
Jews deported by the Nazis
and the entrance to the
Lucien Hirsh School.
No casualties were reported in
any of the incidents. But the
French Jewish community is
enraged and President Valery
Giscard d'Estaing has expressed
his "indignation." Last Friday
night, police swooped down on
the offices of the recently-
outlawed Federation of European
Nationalist Action (FANE) and
arrested six persons. Two were
still in custody at the time, in-
cluding FANE leader Marc
Fredriksen who was tried and
convicted last month for inciting
race hatred.
ANONYMOUS telephone calls
to French news media said the
attacks were the work of the
European Nationalist Faces
IFNE), a neo-Nazi organization
set up by Fredriksen after FANE
was banned on orders of the
Interior Ministry.
The armed attacks capped a
series of incidents in Paris and
other parts of France, including
the proliferation of anti-Semitic
leaflets and daubings on the walls
of Jewish-owned buildings and
street clashes between Jewish
actvists and neo-Nazis.
The most violent of these
occurred outside the courthouse
during Fredriksen's trial. Two
days later, a shop owned by
Salomon Milgrom. a Jewish
activist, was the target of an
attack. Anti-Semitic slogans
were smeared on the walls of the
Hirsh School three days before
the machinegun attack.
JEWISH shopkeepers, con-
cerned by the wave of anti-
Semitic attacks, organized a
demonstration attended by
several political leaders, and they
took the opportunity to announce
that they would set up defense
groups to prevent such crimes.
The Representatives Council of
Jewish Organizations in France
(CRIF) published a communique
denouncing the attacks and said
through its president, Alain de
Rothschild, that "anti-Semitic
elements are trying to aim at the
vital sectors of our community.
We demand that the authorities
deal firmly with those who are
responsible for the attacks. We
believe that they constitute
minority groups which are
seeking to destabilize democratic
life. Above all, it is essential not
to fall into the trap of
provocation."
Fredriksen and his associates
are believed to be waging a
deliberate campaign of terror
against French Jews to force
them to react. According to this
view, counter-violence by Jews is
expected to stir anti-Semitic
feelings in the population since
the right wing extremists would
utilize the counter-attacks to
convice the population that Jews
are responsible for France's
present economic difficulties.
FOR THE first time, mean-
while. President d'Estaing in-
tervened by saying that the
attacks were particularly
despicable as they had been
aimed at schools. The Mayor of
Pans, lormer Premier Jacques
Chirac, said everything should be
done to track down those
responsible for the attacks and
punished. He added that he
Why
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TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'S WHY!
Gourmets have always known that! That's why
they buy tiny peas. Tiny baby lamb chops. And
the same goes (or tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the tiny young leaves. The kind of leaves
Tetley packs into every tea bag. That's why hot
or iced, Tetley Tea gives you rich, refreshing
flavor. Tetleythe favorite tea in Jewish homes
since 1875.

&2
) 'fa
K Certified Kosher
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
asked the police to protect all
Jewish schools and institutions
in Paris.
Several Jewish personalities,
however, expressed regret that
French police have not gone after
the neo-Nazis. Andre Wormser,
head of CRIF's Commission on
anti-Semitism, stressed that it is
"necessary to dismatle" the neo-
Nazi groups but that the Jewish
community should refrain from
using violence.
French police, he said, "have
not always done their job as they
should. For three years, three
neo-Nazi groups have been active
in France: the Joachim Peiper
group, the French Front Against
Jewish Dictatorship, and the
Charles Martel group. All the
members of these groups are
similar to the pro-Nazi
collaborators during the war."
HE ADDED that police must
"carry out their investigations in
earnest. It is hard to believe that
it is impossible for them to
dismantle these groups."
Jewish leaders said it was
urgent to dissolve all neo-Nazi
groups and prevent their leaders
from reconstituting their
organizations under another
name, which a loophole in French
laws enables them to do.
CRITICS of the French police
have nevertheless noted that
many police are rightwing
sympathizers. They recalled that
during the war it was French
police, not the Germans, who
rounded up Jews who were
eventually sent to Nazi death
camps. After the liberation of
France in 1944, the police.
were set up as, clandestine cells.
They added that they could only
act against known pro-Nazis but
that it was hard to track down
the anonymous sympathizers.
French police said they faced
difficulties in dismantling neo-
Nazi oreanizations because they
department was not purged
entirely of its former
collaborationists, and for years
neo-Nazi elements live in peace.
South Broward Responds
To Problems in France
President
Union Liberal Israelite Synagogue
24 Rue Kopernic
Paris, France
Dear Mr. President:
Coir community here in South Florida grieves for your dead as if
they are our dead. We pray for the speedy recovery of your injured and
maimed.
We deplore this vicious outbreak of anti-Semitism in our so-ca!._J
civilized world. Again, Jewish blood has been shed while the world is
indifferent and cares little. Only the Jewish people truly care and feel
for the Jewish people.
Our prayers and thoughts are with you in these times of peril for
Jews everywhere. WE TRULY ARE ONE.
With best wishes and shalom,
Robert S.PitteU, M.D.
President
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
Maxwell House9 Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a 'good buy" has be-
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perhaps pick up something new for
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Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
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relaxing with
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good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House? Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't 'shop'
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balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
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HOUS|Bll'xwiti
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century,



October 17,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11

per family super Bar
/ah super son, of Ted and
Newman. Bar Mitzvah boy
sew man loves comic books,
tially the immortal Super-
so this was the obvious
i' chosen for the elegant
and celebration at the Dip-
Country Club.
ie day began with a
Jingful service at Temple
Rabbi Robert Frazin
bd the Newman family for
te commitment to the needs
the Jewish people. Jeff
cially thanked his brothers
|ister for letting him live to
his Bar Mitzvah days.
|some, bearded brothers Ric
Glenn and adorable sister
shared the family simcha
with Jeffs loving grand-
Its, Morris and Lil Fishkin.
pular country club maitre d*.
carried out to perfection the
lous gourmet cocktail buffet
Juperb dinner. Friends of the
lans from Federation,
and tennis partners and
lunity leaders were among
pearly 200 celebrants. Some
I smiling faces in the crowd
Sumner and Dina Kaye.
}K and Reva Wexler. Sandy
plma Roberts, Dr. Howard
Judee Barron, Andy and
|da Greenman, Dr. Phil and
Levin, Dr. Saul and
|n Singer, the Allen Gordons.
Saltzmans, the Sol Entins
Dr. Jay and Sherri Kerzner.
Harold Richter, Sam
tie and Herb Katz danced an
.isiastic hora, as everyone
Ired their amazing speed and
iina.
love, good humor and
line caring of this wonderful
ly was felt by every guest
Ing the happy event.
George and Gladys
kman were honored guests at
pth wedding anniversary
at the home of their
;hter, Judy Glazer. A
fious buffet dinner was high-
ted by mouth-watering
erts prepared by Judy's close
kls Lila Demet, Florence
Hhal and Nancy Atkin.
kdchildren Steven and Meg
er shared the happy oc-
pii as did new and old
is. When George was eight
old, he went to summer
in Massachusetts. His
|hood friend, Bunny Bern-
, now living in Miami, was
ig the celebrants. Through
[years, they have kept in
Jtant contact. Also present
Frank and Pauline Raskin,
ly Glazer, Lenny and Helen
llan, Nat and Minerva
fer, Milton and Eunice
kn, Ben and Betty Milton,
and Anita Savitch, Rose
"berg, Aaron and Gussie
ne. To all their friends, genial
and gracious Gladys are
Nllknown Rabbi Harold
ulweiss officiated at the
ding ceremony united Beth
mer and David Bubia in San
go Beth is the daughter of
her Hollywood residents and
kmunity leaders, Paul and
f| I mi Kramer, who now live in
Ifornia. Marilyn is a past
pident of the Women's
lision of South Broward. The
pegroom is the son of noted
''mi Rabbi Gerald Bubis, who
ves as head of the Jewish
nmunal Services department
[Hebrew Union College. Con-
ktulations to very special
tingsters of very outstanding
by Rochelle Koenig-
Michael Marcus, son of Arthur
and Rhoda Marcus, has been
chosen by the National Jaycees
as one of the Outstanding Young
Men in America for 1980. Michael
has been project coordinator in
community work for the
University of Southern
California, heading the office
dealing with the needs and
concerns of neighborhoods. We
all should be very proud of this
fine young man who spent many
years here.
It was a combination bon
voyage and 50th wedding an-
niversary celebration for Aaron
and Sally Liebenthal. Sister
Dorothy and brother-in-law
Herbert Katz from Turnberry
Isle: Bill and Eleanor Struni-
wasser from llallandale; also
Adele Levine, Rusty Romanoff,
Alex and Ethel Avidan, Milton
and Eunice Rosen enjoyed the
festive dinner party at the mag-
nificent Tuttle's. The Liebenthals
later would also be guests of
honor at a party given by their
children in Toledo, then it was off
for a month's vacation in
California.
Mazel Tov to Robert and
Corinne Kolodin on their 40th
wedding anniversary. Their son
planned a gala party for friends
and family at the Diplomat
Country Club Marcy
Schackne was guest of honor at a
surprise baby shower hostessed
by her sister. Randy Blackburn,
and mother, Joan Gross. Marcy,
wife of Joel Schackne, is the
capable, talented director of the
public relations department for
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward .
Congratulations to Ed and Lil
Harris on the marriage of their
son Jeffrey to Catherine Zarzin.
Jeff's sister Rochelle attended
the wedding with her adorable
twins. Close friend Barbara
Shenkel also shared the happy
event in Massachusetts Bari
Ray, daughter of Jerry and
Arlene Ray and Robyn Ross,
daughter of Dr. Mel and Rene
Ross have been selected to par-
ticipate in the Nova School's
travel program. The girls will
travel each month with the school
group to cities of historical and
cultural interest, such as Key
West. Boston, etc. Hope they get
a chance to unpack their luggage
before it's time to leave again.
It's an exciting opportunity.
Building a sukkah is great
family fun, but sharing it with
friends can be a lot of work! Dr.
Sam and Audrey Meline have
celebrated six annual Sukkoth
parties and love every minute.
Dick and Susan Miller, Dr. Steve
and Joanne Schoenbaum, the
Jake Mogilowitzes, Dr. Leon and
Florence Roth and daughters,
Stan and Bonnie Kowitt and son
Barry. Dr. Saul and Susan Singer
and daughter Sarah, and the
Alan Coplins were among the
more than 200 friends and family
invited for the holiday party.
Sam explained the significance of
the sukkah while everyone
chatted, swam, or simply enjoyed
the fruit and other delicious
refreshments.
The same afternoon, Rabbi
Seymour and, Dvora Friedman,
with son Aron, welcomed
members of the Temple Sinai
congregation to their home.
Everyone was treated to a
marvelous sweet table and to
partake in the mitzvah of reciting
kiddush in the sukkah. Here we
met Jake and Bea Mogilowitz
once again, Mort Kushner, Hy
and Marcy Kameron, also Meyer
and Florence Ramo. daughter
and son-in-law Ronnie and
Arnold Simon with their two
good-looking young sons. It was
a joyful way to greet everyone on
the holiday.
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--


tail
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. October 17. I960
Home Start Subscription Near* Deadline *****? t?TJ!^
The Home Start Project, a
pilot program of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education, is
nearing its quota of 360 sub-
scriptions which it has been
granted by the National Home
Start Program, coordinated by
the American Association for
Jewish Education.
Home Start is a family
oriented Jewish holiday ex-
perience program in which prior
to each three Jewish holidays
during the year, the family
receives a special kit three weeks,
two weeks and one week prior to
each of the holidays. Enclosed in
the kit are games, arts and craft
projects, background in-
formation, menus, recipes and all
necessary items to prepare for the
holiday.
Subscriptions are available
through the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
This program is geared for the
age range of three to seven year
olds. For more information
contact Abe Gittelson at CAJE.
The Men's Club of Temple
Israel of Miramar is sponsoring a
"Country & Western Steak-Out"
on Oct. 18 at B:30 p.m. For
further information, contact the
temple office.
By popular demand, an encore
of "Cantor in Concert," starring
Cantor Joseph Wkhelewski and
featuring guest clarinetist from
Israel, Jaime Bronsztein, will be
held Nov. 1. Tickets can be
obtained through the temple
office.
Sisterhood is having a brunch
and card party on Oct. 22 at
11:30 a.m. Contact Marge Cawn
for reservations.
Envoys Urged to Show Israel Not Root Problem
Hollywood ARMDI Chapter Forms
Broder also said that Rabbi
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israeli Ambassadors
around the world have been urged by the Foreign
Ministry this week to cite the Iran-Iraq war as dramatic
corroboration of Israel's long-held view that it is not the
Arab-Israeli conflict that is the sole or main cause of
regional instability.
The envoys have been cabled background material
showing the deep economic and political origins of the
Iran-Iraq conflict, and its potentially devastation con-
sequences for the west.
THE ISRAELI "line" is that
the war shows the really pro-
found undercurrents of political,
economic, religious and ethnic
tension in this region which are
entirely unrelated to the Israeli
issue and would continue to
create unrest even were the
Palestinian question to be
resolved.
This does not mean, says
former Foreign Minister Abba
Eban, that there is no need to
solve the Arab-Israel dispute.
Hut what it does mean is that
this dispute should be seen in a
new and much reduced dimen-
sion.
Kban. Shimon Peres, and other
top Laborite.s have given their
broad endorsement to this new
Israeli line". They, like the
government, feel the, war should
be "harnessed' by Tsrael on the
political and propaganda level to
show sympathetic Western
opinion that the oil and strategic
High School in
Israel Benefit
High School in Israel's Holly-
wood supporters held a parlor
meeting to benefit the school on
Oct. 8. hosted by Ellie and Herb
Katz and Audrey and Sam
Meline.
The honorary host committee
for the meeting included Doris
and Jerry Bloom. Judy and Bob
Cornfeld. Barbara and Mike
Desky, Meral and Fred Ehren-
stein. Joan and Doug Gross,
Sandi and Feraydoon Kahni,
Klaine and Bob Pittell, Susan
and Robert Segaul, Rose Marie
Yeslow and Lila and Murray
Zedeck.
Friedman Hosted
Carter Event
Bernard Friedman, son of Dr.
and Mrs Charles Friedman of
Hollywood, served as the official
host ol the Carter Mondale Re-
flection National Youth
Leadership Conference.
The conference was held on
Sept. 26-27, on the campus of
George Washington University.
The Conference included issue
briefings by members of the
president's^ j administration,
campaign strategy sessions, a
reception at the AFL-CIO and a
special White House event with
the president. Three-hundred
student leaders from across the
country participated in the two-
day event.
Friedman, who is national,
president of College Democrats of
America, is also the chairman of
the Democratic Student
Volunteer Bank. This program
served as the Carter/Mondale
Student and Youth outreach
program Friedman and his staff
are responsible for garnering
support for the President among
students. Friedman's program is
also responsible for recruiting
volunteers for the campaign.______
problems of the region cannot be
resolved simply by satisfying
Palestinian demands.
THIS BROAD spectrum of
support for this contention came
to the fore at a meeting of the
Knesset Foreign Affairs and De-
fense Committee which heard
reports on the Iran-Iraq war and
commentaries from senior Army
Intelligence officers.
The same argument was voiced
by 1'eres on the one hand, and by
Likud-Herat hardliner Moshfl
Arena MK on the other, at
separate meetings with a tonlevel
delegation of British Liberal
Party MP's under Party Chair-
man David Steel
"In view of the war there,"
said Arens, "there is little I need
add ."
ANOTHER LIBERAL, Gas
ton Thorn, the EC's Mideast
envoy and head of Luxembourg's
Liberal Party, was expected to
hear the same argument made by
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
when the two men met
Begin has made it clear that
beyond stressing the lesson of the
war to the fullest extent possible,
Israel should maintain a "low
profile'- in regard to the war.
There was therefore scarcely
veiled annoyance in Begin s circle
at statements by his deputy at
the ministry. Mordechai Zippori.
speculating on the possibilities of
Israeli aid and support for Iran
were Teheran to change its at-
titude towards Israel.
"The less said the better" is
understood to be Begin's watch-
word in connection with the Iran-
Iraq war.
A new chapter of the American
Red Magen David for Israel is
being formed on Hollywood
Beach. William Broder, who will
be the chapter's new president,
has announced that a cocktail
party was held at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Topper on Oct. 13,
at which time the chapter was
officially organized.
Rubin Dobin, community leader
and head of the International
"Operation Recognition" for the
Magen David Adorn, spoke at the
party. He said Mrs. Topper has
agreed to serve as the chapter's
chairman of the board. Other
chapter officers are Walter
Hendin, treasurer, and Dr. Harry
Breslaw, secretary.
New Families Join Beth Shalom
Temple Beth Shalom, its
spiritual leader. Dr. Morton
Malavsky, and president, Jack
Berman, announce that 83 new
families have affiliated with the
temple and will be accorded
special honors.
The membership committee
has decided to honor these
families differently than in the
past. The newly affiliated
members will be divided into five
groups. Starting in October. Beth
Shalom will begin with the first
group as honorees. followed by
monthly tributes to an additional
group of the new members at u
Friday night or Saturday
morning service.
Beth Shalom announces that it
has ample room to accommodate
an additional 150 families. There
will be a concerted effort and
campaign to bring in unaffiliated
families in the coming months.
Temple Beth Shalom is a Con-
servative synagogue with prac-
tices of traditional Judaism,
serving the greater Hollywood
area since 1952. It has every facet
of congregational life with great
emphasis placed upon school age
children. Beth Shalom serves
close to 1,200 students in all
school and youth departments.
Kasha Recipes and Nutrition Guide.
Please send us a Wolffs Kasha boxtop or ;i card with tin-
words "Wolffs Kasha" printed on it, along with your
name and address, and we'll send you a FREE recipe
folder and nutrition guide.
Kasha has long l)een recognized as an economical,
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Buy a package of Wolffs Kasha and send for your
FREE Kasha recipe folder and nutrition guide today!
Mail to: The Birkett Mills, Penn Yan, N.Y. 14527
Offer expires: July 31,1981
NET WT. I10Z (3W3)
r


October 17,
' '
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Pace 13
o Mindlin Iraq-Iran War
i/cf Teachings Plague Us Again Threatens Mideast
itinued from Page 4
arch to deny the universal
nembered the Pope's pro-
jnento on Jerusalem the
day. his hoopla about the
of Abraham and the
> expressed about a Jewish
llem.
' WHOLE twisted history
Is and early Christianity as
lied in the most anti-
passages of the New
Sent seized me as a prin-
f religious faith that, in the
it God. it is righteous to
jin and hate and engage in
\ss war upon the entire
I people forever.
jjenly there, in that class-
fit seemed to me how vain
hsurd were all the Brother-
k'pe enterprises in which
Jewish organizations
as they participate in
ue after dialogue with the
[that will never give up the
land the war.
II said to the student. I can
[peel the church to do any-
ilxmt the truth.
FRENCH role in the
ran war is nauseous.
Foreign Minister Jean
l>is I'oncet. in an address
ier week before the General
inly of the United Nations.
fed Israel's policies in Jeru-
and on the West Bank as
iiments to the search for a
ful settlement in the Middle
charged that Israels
Icks on Lebanon's
}ignty and territorial in-
and on the mission and
rity of the United Nations
in that country" are a
^r danger to peace.
Poncet: "The friendship
Inks France to Lebanon and
puntry's role in UNIFIL
(this action all the more ab-
pt lo France."
I IS FRANCE, that excres-
of arrogance on the back-
I the European continent.
lues to lecture the world on
lational integrity and
lity and to sway public
)n through the filter of the
Bemitism that has forever
fnlegral to its national life.
is an anti-S*mitism in-
iishable from its national
bus identity. As such,
fically. France is to be
ed with Germany under the
i. which adopted a religious
|ty as defined by the
Ket. Adolf Hitler. Just as
was no governmental
Parity in Germany under the
to cry out against the
|ses visited upon the Jews
so do we hear a deafening
\e today in the official ranks
Quai d'Orsay as French
are daily rocked by one
st outrage against them
another. And why should
not be a deafening silence,
I the Fascists are in the very
I of the Quai d'Orsay itself?
lerstood in these terms, we
I begin to understand the
nity of the horror that it was
French who first moved the
pean Economic Community
its new anti-Israel orbit.
Learn
Interior
decorating
filisev institute
(305)947-4590
Free Brochure
although it is only fair to say that
the rest of Europe needed little
prodding to join in.
Now the EEC. with a French
hand on the wheel of its rearward
shot into past history, demands
Israeli territorial concession after
concession as the price for its
continued support of Israel as a
nation plus, of course, recog-
nition of the "legitimate rights"
of the Palestinian people.
WHAT THIS means in the end
is the dvlegitimizatiun of Israel
about which the French could
care less at the same time that
they preach about the inadmis-
sibility of expanding hegemony
through conquest, thus rational-
izing their repudiation of Israel
dejure.
But it remains to be seen if the
French will offer similar lectures
to the world in the case of Iraa.
its principal client for whose soul
it appears to be vying with the
Kremlin, and whose forces at the
beginning of the week were some
75 miles into Iran.
Meanwhile, with such scurvy
official attitudes encouraging
them as a statement of national
French policy, the terrorist at-
tacks upon Jewish institutions in
France can be expected to
continue.
Why not at home, when France
abroad tells the world just how
wicked and immoral the Jewish
state is? And when the French
read their Bibles in the candle-
light of ancient, superstitious
mumbo-jumbo and learn just how
deceitful, treacherous and con-
temptible in the eyes of their God
the Jewish people themselves
UJSL Vows to Oppose
Israel's Ouster from UN
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The State
Department said that the
United States would
"firmly oppose any at-
tempt" to oust Israel from
the United Nations General
Assembly, but stopped
short of saying that the
U.S. itself would withdraw
from that body in the event
of Israel's expulsion.
A State Department
spokesman, David Noll, was
asked for comment following
President Carter's statement in
New York that such an expulsion
"wojld raise the gravest
questions" about future U.S.
participation in the General
Assembly.
NOLL READ the following
prepared statement: "While we
have no indication that serious
challenge to Israel's credentials
at the General Assembly will be
made, obviously this is poten-
tially an extremely serious
matter. The United States will
firmly oppose any attempt to
deprive Israel of its legitimate
rights as a respected member of
the international community.
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir warned
that the Iraqi-Iranian war
threatens the entire Middle
East and the supply of oil
to most of the world. He
suggested that the United
States take measures to
end the conflict and hinted
that it may already be
doing so. He also said that
the danger of Arab moves
to expel Israel from the
United Nations still exists,
though they may not be
imminent.
Shamir, who spoke in reply to
questions at a press conference at
the Regency Hotel here, also
welcomed the call by Foreign
Minister Gabriel Matthews of
Liberia in the UN General
Assembly, for African countries
to re-examine their relations with
Israel. Most African countries
severed diplomatic ties with
Israel after the Yom Kippur War.
SHAMIR called the Liberian
Foreign Minister's remark in his
General Assembly address
"encouraging." He said it was
indicative of a new tendency on
the part of the African countries
to revise their relations with
Israel.
On Sept. 26. preceding the S'lichot services, more than 260 people
attended the dedication ceremonies of the newly refurbished Rosen
Family Room and the unveiling of the plaque for the beautification of
Temple Israel of Miramar. Standing from left to right are: Rabbi Paul
Plotkin. Mitch, Jackie. Harry and Brenda Rosen and Michael Koenig.
TAPES
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"We have to look at it
seriously, and I hope there will be
a follow up to it." he said. He
added that contacts between
Israel and African countries are
continuing "all the time" at
different levels.
Asked to comment on the war
Itetween Iraq and Iran. Shamir
'aid it posed a danger to Israel,
lie said the Iraqis have am
lit ions to control the Middle
Fast area, "and anybody who
wants to control the Middle East
wants to achieve it by harming
Israel. This is a real cause for
concern."
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 17.1980
Rabbinical Council Names Menachem Raab
Rabbi Menachem Raab was'
recently elected first president of
the newly organized Rabbinical
Council of America Florida
Region. The Rabbinical Council
of America has its headquarters
in New York City.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz,
director of chaplaincy services of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, was named vice
president. Rabbi David Lehrfield,
spiritual leader of Knesseth
Israel Congregation, is secretary-
treasurer.
The new regional group will
implement national policy on the
local scene. As an Orthodox
rabbinic group, all of its members
Tamara Mizrachi
Women Meet
The American Mizrachi
Women, Tamara Chapter, was to
meet on Oct. 16. A talk was to be
given by Alice Berkowitz on
"Sara and Haggar." The meeting
was to be held in the recreation
room at 3901 S. Ocean Dr.,
Hallandale.
Tamara Chapter will have its
membership tea and luncheon on
Nov. 20. The entertainment will
be by Rose Rabinowitz, member
of the Choral Group of the
Hallandale Jewish Center.
Temple in Pines
Youth Groups
Harold Slomovitz, the newly
appointed youth director of
Temple in the Pines, Hollywood,
announces there will be a Kadiim
Group for junior high school
students which will meet at the
temple on the first and third Sun-
days of each month at 7 p.m.
USY for older grades will meet at
the temple on Sunday evenings
at 7 p.m. the second and fourth
Sunday of each month.
Temple in Pines
Adult Education
The Adult Education Program
of Temple in the Pines is being
held on Tuesday evenings. This
program is part of the Midrasha -
the Institute of Adult Jewish
Studies being sponsored by the
temple and the Central Agency
for Jewish Education (CAJE).
Every Tuesday evening at 7:30
p.m., Rabbi Bernard Shoter will
instruct a course on the cycle of
Jewish life; a course entitled
"The Family Relationships in the
Bible" at 8:30 p.m.
These adult classes are open to
the general community.
Registration for these courses
can be made prior to the classes
on Tuesday evenings.
Statement of Ownership, Management
& Circulation < required by 39 USC
36881: 1-Tltle of publication: Jewish
Flondlan & Shofar of Greater Holly-
wood. Publication No. 864500. 2 Date of
filing: Sept. 29, 1980. 3-Frequency of
issue: Bi-weekly.A- No. of Issues pub-
lished annually: 26. B- Annual subscrip-
tion price $3.50. 4-Locatlon of known of-
fice of publication: 2SO0 E. Hallandale
Reach Blvd. No. 707-G, Hallandale. Fla.
33009. > Location of headquarters of
publishers: 120 NE 6 Street. Miami, Fla.
33132. 6-Publlsher. editor, managing
editor: Fred K. Shochet, 120 NE A
Street, Miami. Fla. 33132. 7-Owner.
Fred K. Shochet. 120 NE 6 Street.
Miami, Fla. 33132. 8-Known bond-
holder!, mortgagees and other security
holders holding or owning 1 percent or
more of total amount of bonds, mort-
gages or other securities, If any: none.
it for completion by non-profit
organlzaUons: none. 10-Ex tent and
nature of circulation, given In this or-
der: average no. copies each Issue
during preceding 12 months followed by
actual no. copies single issue published
nearest to filing date: A) total no.
copies printed (net press run): 12,400.
12,400; B) paid circulation: 1-sales
through dealers and carriers, street
vendors and counter sales. 00, 00; 2-
mall subscrlpUons: 12.000, 12.000;
C) total paid circulation: 12,000, 12.000:
11 free distribution by mall, carrier, or
other means, samples, complimentary
and other free copies. 4, 00. E I total dls-
tiibuUon. 12,004, 12.000. Fi copies not
distributed: II office use. left over, un-
accounted for, spoiled after printing,
396, 400. 2) returns from news agents 0,
0 Ot Total 12.400, 12,400. 1 certify that
statements made by me above are
correct and complete. / .
s. FredJ< Shochet. publisher.
must have been duly ordained
with a traditional ordination
known as Smicha. This title
authorizes the bearer to make
decisions in Halacha or Jewish
law.
The rabbinic organization will
concern itself with all religious
questions such as matters
dealing with family life, marriage
and divorce, adoption, kashruth,
ritual circumcision and the like.
It wfll also be deeply concerned
with social action, community life
and local civic problems.
More than 20 rabbis have
indicated their interest in joining
the group. In announcing the
function of the regional body,
Rabbi Raab said, "Its purpose is
to deal with areas that have not
been adequately covered by
existing rabbinic bodies. Our
intention is to work with all
segments of the various com-
munities who attempt to enhance
Jewish living as well as general
community life."
Rabbi Raab is the Day School
department director of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education and has been an active
member of the Rabbinical
Council of America for over 30
years.
.
^^ ^
Play Around in your very own "WANNA PLA Y AROUND" T-SHIRT.
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PLAYERS STATE THEATRE
1980-81 SEASON******
October 17-Novembr 9,1980
MIAMI PREMIERE
Broadways longest-running
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GEMINI
by Albert Innaurato
"Inspired lunacy! Outrageous!
New York Times
Febraury 6-March 1.1981
FLORIDA PREMIERE
THE 1959 PINK
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by James McChxe
Two hilarious plays,
LONESTAR and
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Novtmbtr 14-Dtctmbtr 7,1980
Shakespeare's Greatest
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HAMLET,
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March 6-March 29,1981
WINNER
OF THE 1980 FESTIVAL
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AGNES OF
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by John Pieimeier
"The Festival's outstanding play"
Mel Gussow. N.Y. Times
January 9-February 1,1981
MIAMI PREMIERE
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GETTING OUT
by Martha Norman
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Clrve Barnes, N.Y. Post
April 3-April 28,1981
UNITED STATES PREMIERE
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V


ctoberl7,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHI
Hollywood JCC Update
2836 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
921-6511
By Sondra Keif f
Executive Director
have started, and the
bustling with activity.
haU (or front bays as
[often called) turns into
se room four mornings a
adult aerobics dance
ets. At 10 a.m. the
shifts the room is
and over 100 senior
liter for classes in art,
Hebrew, dancing,
discussion groups and
hers.
and children's programs
, of the JCC building on
Blvd. to satellite
located at Temple
Temple Beth Shalom,
' Israel of Miramar,
iBeth Emet, Temple in
Les, Temple Beth El,
le Pines Elementary
fend Emerald Hills Ball
Evening programs for
teens and adults are located at
our building as well as at several
satellite locations. Yes, we do
travel.
The JCC hopes to meet the
needs and interests of the
Hollywood community. If in-
terested in having classes in your
area, call the JCC.
SPECIAL EVENTS
Children's Happenings "No
School Holiday," Friday, Oct. 17.
Grades K thru second will have
an enjoyable morning at Can-
dy land Park and then to MAR
for swimming. Grades three thru
five will go to TY Park, which
features the newest water slide in
Broward. In the afternoon, all
children will gather for a concert
presented by PACE, titled "The
Pentasonic Brass Quintet." After
the performance, a concert party
FOOT FACTS: Hereditary factors
may be the cause of ingrown toenails.
Dr. Barry R. Block
Dr. Ellis L. Jacobs
Podiatric Physicians & Surgeons
1011 S. Federal Highway
Holly wood. Florida 33020
920-1700
MEDICARE ACCEPTED
LENT a RE
t
. w
INS WITH
UCEMSEO FOR MEDICARE. VA & PRIVATE PATIENTS
HALLANDALE
HABIUTATI0N CENTER
THE PLEASANT NURSING HOME"
I) 497-9717 OR 944-6340
I BUT
featuring "make your own
sundaes" will take place. Special
no-school holiday programs are
offered on all school holidays and
teacher work days for members of
the JCC.
FLASH New Parent Tot
Program
Anyone interested in a parent-
tot program to be held at Temple
Sinai, contact Linda Sobol. The
parent-tot program is a new
concept in early childhood
education. It introduces parents
and children to sharing ex-
periences in a group en-
vironment. It is geared for all
children 18 months to 2 Vi years
of age. The goals of the program
are to make children aware to
trust and to share with one
another. This program attains its
goals through games, singing,
exercise, arts, crafts and music.
"Calling all Third Graders"
Anyone interested in forming a
girls or boys club group to meet
Monday or Thursday afternoon,
call Linda Sobol.
Tweens 6-8
Oct. 18. Tweens will gather for
Tween Third Saturday Night. It
will be a evening of roller skating
and a "make your own sundaes"
party. Transportation, with a
reservation, will be provided from
the Temple in the Pines parking
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
A. Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44!
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th ST.
Conservative. Rabbi Paol Plotkln.
Cantor Joseph Wichetewsi.i. (48)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
School, 200 NW Douglas Rd.. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Bennet Greenspon.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd., Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
Bernard P. Shoter.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TlON. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
J. Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA
GOGUE.7473NW4lhSt. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger. <)2)
NORTHMIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman. (47B)
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer. (45)
EMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. i46)
TEMPLE SINAI 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour Fried
man. Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Robert Ungar.i
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.
Hollywood. Fla 33021. Liberal
Reform Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Cantor Michael Kyrr. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer. (52)
lot at 7:30 p.m. and from the
Hollywood JCC at 7 p.m. For
more information, contact Tina
Kliff. Members and non-members
of the JCC are invited.
Teens 9-11
High School Disney World
Trip. Grades 9-11. departs Nov. 9
at 7:15 a.m. and returns No. 10 at
8 p.m. Limited number of spaces
available.
Adult Activities
Adult Open Forum -
The Hollywood JCC, in
conjunction with B'nai B'rith
Chai Lodge, will offer an open
forum on the Cuban Refugee
Crisis on Oct. 30 at 7:30 p.m. at
For The
Nurse You Need
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KM cMcaI
tafifiM5
Jcrviccs Imc
Call 963 3320
RNs.LPNv
the Center Building.
Steve Mason, president of the
Chai Lodge, is a major in the
Army reserve unit dealing with
refugee control. He was in charge
of 2,000 single aliens at Fort
Indian Town Gap in Penn-
sylvania. He will show slides,
discuss his experience and an-
swer questions There is no
charge for this forum.
Senior Adults
Visit Disney World for a fun-
filled two days. The dates are
Nov. 5 and 6. Trip includes bus
trip, one night at the Quality Inn
Motel and Disney World tickets
for two days. Call Elaine
Goldstein for information.
Rabbi Stern Heads
Course for CAJE
Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual
leader of the Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue, Miami
Beach and Torah scholar in
South Florida, will be conducting
a course entitled "The
Development of Halacha,"
(Jewish law) for the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
The course, is presently under
way and meets on Wednesdays
from 7-8:30 p.m.
The course is a comprehensive
view of the development of
Jewish law from the Humash
through contemporary sh'eilot
u'tshuvot. The course will em-
phasize such concepts in Torah
Shbichtav and Torah Sh'b'al
Peh as Halacha L'Moshe
MiSinai, Takkanot, Gzeirot. the
role of Minhag, the development
of Torah ShBal Peh through the
Midrasha Halacha, Mishneh,
Tosefta, Gemara. Commentaries,
Codes and Responsa.
The course is mainly aimed at
those teachers or prospective
teachers who are required to
fulfill the requirements for a
Hebrew teachers license from the
Greater Miami Board of License
for the State of Florida. Other
courses on other subjects are also
being offered.
For more information, contact
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
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News in Brief
Former Nazi Wagner Kills Self
RIO DE JANEIRO A
former Nazi officer, accused of
complicity in the murder of
250.000 Jews and Poles at the
Sobibor extermination camp in
occupied Poland in 1942-43. com-
mitted suicide last Friday night
at his home in the town of
Atibaia. about 50 miles from Sao
Paulo.
Gustav Franz Wagner had
emigrated to Brazil in 1950 and
lived quietly under his own name
until Nazi-hunter Simon Wiesen-
thal identified him from a news-
paper photograph taken at a
birthday party for Hitler near Rio
de Janeiro in 1978.
Israel. West Germany. Poland
and Austria sought to extradite
the 69-year-old former officer in
SS elite guard. Wagner turned
himself in in 19"9 after federal
police announced that they
wanted him in connection with
extradition requests but the
Supreme Court rejected the
extradition requests on the
pounds that the statute of
imitations on war crimes had
xpired
Wagner, who denied taking
part in the extermination of the
camp inmates, told Brazilian
Ificials. "I only obeyed orders."
1 officials said he tried to commit
-uicide four times since he was
discovered living in Atibaia.
WASHINGTON Dis-
ussions will be resumed "for-
mally" on West Bank-Gaza
.lutonomy starting on an un-
pecified date next week in
\ ashington. the State Depart-
ment said. The announcement
appeared to contradict official
Egyptian reports that the talks
will be resumed here Oct. 14.
TEL AVIV Police investi-
gating the booby-trap explosion
that killed three people and
injured six in the Givatayim post
office here believe it may have
been the result of a criminal ven-
detta even though the Palestine
Liberation Organization claimed
that "Palestinian warriors" were
responsible.
Funeral services were held
Monday for two postal clerks.
\haron Amiga. 53. and Avraham
Joseph. 54. who were killed when
a parcel containing a wired hand
_-renade exploded, wrecking part
of the post office. Amiga was the
lather of nine children and
Joseph the father of eight. The
third fatality was a woman whose
name has not been released.
JERUSALEM Prime
Minister Menachem Begin has
nven his approval to the return
from exile of two West Bank
mayors to allow them to appeal
gainst their expulsion, a
military spokesman announced
here.
The two mayors. Mouhamad
dilhem of Halhoul and Fahed
iawasme of Hebron, were
eported last May after Pales -
inian terrorists killed six Jewish
eshiva students in Hebron. The
sraeli authorities charged the
*o banished mayors with incite-
lent against the Jewish State.
According to the announce-
ment, Begins decision opens the
ay for the two mayors to appear
>efore a special military appeals
oard. The Supreme Court
ecently criticized the govern-
ment for refusing to jet the two
nayors appeal to the military
oard prior to their expulsion.
BONN The chairman of
Vest Berlin's Jewish com-
lunity, the largest in Germany.
rged West European leaders to
ike coordinated, decisive action
against the spread of neo-Nazi
NEW YORK Independent
Presidential candidate John
Anderson has blamed the series
of attacks on the French Jewish
community, which culminated in
the bomb blast outside a Paris
synagogue Friday night, on "in-
difference" to bigotry and hatred.
Anderson, in a statement
issued by his Washington cam-
paign headquarters to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, said that he
and his Vice Presidential running
mate. Patrick Lucey. "are sad-
dened and angered by the recent
spate of terrorist activities
clirected at the Jewish com-
munity of France."
While extending his ,
dolences to the victims and their
friends, Anderson stressed that
"beyond the sadness lies a sens*
of anger at the intolerance
viciousness and evil that pro'
duces such events and at the
indifference with which such
events are all too often greeted"
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
West German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt (right) won an over-
whelming victory Sunday over Prime Minister of Bavaria
Franz-Josef Strauss' bid to unseat Schmidt, who has held the
chancellorship since 1974.
violence. The community leader.
Heinz Galinski. made his state-
ment in the aftermath of Friday's
fatal bombing of a synagogue in
Paris and the rash of rightwing
terror in France. West Germany
and Italy.
Galinski charged that the
French authorities were too soft
in dealing with anti-Semitism. He
has been warning for some time
against right-wing and left-wing
terrorism in Europe. West Ger-
man police have uncovered
terrorist plots against him and
other Jewish leaders.
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